Your affiliation with Cascadia or the University of Washington will determine your level of access to resources both on and off campus. The student-use computers in the Campus Library are funded by Student Technology Fees of Cascadia College and the University of Washington Bothell, and allow current students, staff, and faculty of either institution to log into them while using the Library. Current Cascadia users can use either their Cascadia Network Account or their UW NetID to sign into these computers. Signing in with a Cascadia Network Account will allow Cascadia users to access their network storage drive, but will not provide access to any of the Cascadia buildings printers. (See Printing for more information.) Current UW users can sign in using their UW NetID which will also allow access to their network storage drive.
ATTENTION ALL CASCADIA USERS: If your Cascadia Network Account password is expired, or if you have never logged into a Cascadia system for the first time to reset your password, authentication for any remotely accessed resource will fail. To perform a first-time setup from off-campus, all Cascadia Students, Staff and Faculty must use Cascadia's remote virtual desktop service to create or manage a UW NetID with their Cascadia Network Account. To access the remote virtual desktop service (also known as "Views") go to <http://www.cascadia.edu/services/computing/accessingaccounts.aspx> and scroll down to the section titled "Remote Desktop (View) Access".
Your network account or NetID is assigned to you forever. Do not let others use it, and never share your password via email!
Cascadia Students can use their Cascadia Network Account to log in to computers in the Campus Library. Simply enter your credentials in the form: email@example.com
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Land Acknowledgment: The University of Washington Bothell & Cascadia College Campus Library occupies Land that has been inhabited by Indigenous Peoples since time immemorial. Specifically, this campus is located on Sammamish Land from which settler colonists forcibly removed Coast Salish Peoples to reservations in the mid-19th century. Today, descendants of the Sammamish are members of several Coast Salish communities.